23616RE: [Clip] Re: ow to work eith date?
- Jan 24, 2013Carlos,
Here are the formulas. Someone may take this as a project to convert to/from Julian date using NoteTab's math functions.
Doable, but it takes someone more familiar with NoteTab math functions than I.
There may be online calculators that would return a value to NoteTab, provided you can find such a calculator and format
your data in the necessary way.
RecipeTools Web Site: http://recipetools.gotdns.com/
From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com] On Behalf Of abet backup
Sent: Thursday, January 24, 2013 05:55
Subject: Re: [Clip] Re: ow to work eith date?
Sorry for my Bostonian accent...
I suppose that the Julian date will be usable.
I want to control a NTP code, depending in a number of days. Let's
say, the NTP do some things and for example 26 days later do other
Therefore, a number beginning in a fixed day will be perfect, will be
necessary only to sum 26 to the fixed day, etc.
I do not need any code regarding this procedure in the NTP, the main
point is how to get the Julian day (number) to work in our NTP code.
On Thu, Jan 24, 2013 at 11:36 AM, John Shotsky <jshotsky@...> wrote:
> Now, that is really helpful. How about some before and after, actual data to give some idea of what you are trying to
> accomplish? If you want help, you should at least be able to explain what you want help for. How many users of NoteTab
> would you expect to be familiar with the Unix date mechanism and understand your request at the same time? Your
> data from the first question doesn't even have the same digit count – which is why no one understands it.
> For mathematical functions on calendars, it is common to convert to and from the Julian calendar, which is based on an
> overall count of days from a given start point, not man's choice of years/months/days, etc. In that case, you would be
> looking for conversion routines from Gregorian calendar to Julian calendar, perform some math, and then convert back.
> A type of calendar numbering system that does not use months or years as the foundation for advancement. Each day
> the beginning of time is assigned a number and increments by one each day thereafter. In most computerized accounting
> systems, a current date is converted to Julian to track the number of days between dates. It is used in the
> of late charges, and similar circumstances. You can use our Julian calculator if you would like to try that. Click
> to see our menu of Calculators, Converters and Tables.
> RecipeTools Web Site: <http://recipetools.gotdns.com/> http://recipetools.gotdns.com/
> From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com] On Behalf Of abet backup
> Sent: Thursday, January 24, 2013 01:06
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Subject: Re: [Clip] Re: ow to work eith date?
> John, thanks.
> Was a typing.
> I want to code more or less similar to the Unix date.
> Best regards,
> On 1/23/13, john041650 john041650@... <mailto:john041650%40yahoo.com> > wrote:
>> --- In email@example.com <mailto:ntb-clips%40yahoogroups.com> , "C" wrote:
>>> I need to work with dates, like:
>>> Today is 050113 but I need to run a clip in 05012 plus 30 days.
>>> How this is possible? There exist any clip for that?
>>> Best regards!
>> You might get some responses if you explain again what you're trying to do.
>> Several times I've read what you wrote but I have no idea what you want.
> [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
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